18 Things You've Definitely Done But Didn't Realize Someone Else Recorded. Tabs, Tues., June 21, 2022
California Governor Gavin Newsom is taking the culture wars to Republicans. (The Atlantic)
Travel sucked this holiday weekend. A pattern’s starting to emerge. (Washington Post)
You’d think Mike Pence would spend ever waking moment condemning Donald Trump, who left him to die. (The Daily Beast)
Inside that dance scene from Hulu’s "The Dropout" that chilled us all to our very souls. (Twitter)
\u201cHulu wanted Liz Meriwether to cut back the masterful 'How To Love' scene from 'The Dropout.' Watch the oral history of this fantastic, cringe dance here: https://t.co/XB4nj53Cht\u201d— Variety (@Variety) 1655504700
Are some Texas gun owners becoming more reasonable about sensible restrictions to their death machines? Let’s not get our hopes up just yet. (The New Yorker)
Juneteenth was Sunday, but this Kaitlin Byrd feature about the holiday is worth reading every day. (Harpers Bazaar)
Not all viruses mellow with age. (New York Times)
Former New York Mayor Bill de Blasio’s congressional aspirations are sad and pathetic. (The Nation)
This monster tried to convince Sandy Hook parents that their kids weren’t actually dead. (Slate)
It’s hot as hell and not getting better any time soon. (Mother Jones)
I love not having to pump my own gas like a sucker. Here’s why Oregon (and New Jersey) is so civilized. (CNN)
Starbucks scummy union-busting tactics include managers threatening trans employees over their health care. (Eater)
Journalist Victoria Brownworth discusses the Democratic response to the GOP’s assault on the LGTBQ community.(Philadelphia Gay News)
A Few Good Men was probably not entirely legally accurate, but it’s still damn good.
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Stephen Robinson is a writer and social kibbitzer based in Portland, Oregon. He writes make believe for Cafe Nordo, an immersive theatre space in Seattle. Once, he wrote a novel called “Mahogany Slade,” which you should read or at least buy. He's also on the board of the Portland Playhouse theatre. His son describes him as a “play typer guy."